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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
November 26, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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November 26, 1943
 

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THE GUARDIAN, NOVEMBER 26, 1943 ........... .............. PAGE SVEN I II I III I I GRID-GRIST By Coach Tom E. Stidman Marquette With Editorial Sidelights For College Football Officials s Are Called As They See Them Rival' Linesmen Converse In Polish :l00i00esults of Games-Generally Run True to Form In What Was Supposed To Be Crazy Gridiron Season l)es_ite all the handicaps of this has been a very satis- football season. Some say that the players were to par in college competi- but others will maintain that game is the thing and that it Just as well played this year ever. At any rate there was dearth of enthusiasm. "Whistle packin' umpire, lay whistle dewar you'll pardon that terrible let us consider for a morn- the problem of football of- who happen to be working in which there are con- more than the usual of penalties. saw a contest recently be- two major teams and it that one or another of the was blowing his horn or after almost every other Several of the best maneu- of the afternoon were nulli- because of infraction and the )Uing penalties. :' ,.|rom many fans in the stadium, g,:. heard cries of protest that ,ely must have been audible:to officials. "Hey, twtifth man!," |}a, big bum!," "Let 'era play olltball!," "Quit spoiling the e!" and similar cries were' L]e d 0'y by the spectators. But the .h'.iped-shirted men on the field lt on calling them as they saw -lalling them as they say them! [at's what they were paid to do, .the chips fall where they may. cl[Iut the noisiest of the spectators :raed to think that the officials ,,OUld have closed their eyes to Wy of the infractions. We 't _.l '' agree, of course, even Iv][tlgh there have been many el.*.es in our games when we itld have been much better off f;l i00,00Vorth While Gifts No. 275--Exceptlonal value in All 'Sterling Silver rosary, sub- statlally made, beautiful finish, soldered llnk chain, round beads ........... fS.B0 Na. 291A11 Sterling Silver ros- ary, round beads, length 14 )ecial 300---All Sterling Silver ros- ary, beautiful crucifix, length 18 inches .......... $7.S0 % 301, All SterIlng Silver, very beautiful two inch crucifix, large I ttthstantial round beads on sturdy ;Lthain,-- in box at ............ $8.00 i ''" 302AII Sterling Sliver, fine v (iothlc Crucifix, 20 inches in I1 length over all at .... $6.S0 JPine Rosaries Low Cost ruS.lmported (Czechoslovakian) I d aries, silver plated chains, oxi- :| bi'd crucifixes, pastel shades, I .% green, blue, lavender and I "tie. Exceptional value at-. $1.50 eS.---Attractive rosary, plastic | ,.ty s in crystal, amber, blue, :] t' Its, and purple. Strong chain  Very nice oxidized crucifix $1.25 | The e t . e rosaries were purchased long i: efere they went off the market. from ITI'IE GUARDIAN 00t09 1-2 West 2nd had that been the case. Rules, they sometimes say, are made to be broken. The truth is they are made to be observed, and the team which is guilty of a violation should suffer the penalty. Our sympathy is with the of- ficials. Most of them whom we have had the opportunity to watch closely in the Western Con- ference, the Big Six conferences and in free lance competition have been very good. All of them are honest, beyond question. Oc- casionally one may suffer a lapse in his interpretation of the rules, or in missing an infraction that is obvious to almost everyone else. But such occurrences are the ex- ceptions. By and large, the collegiate of- ficials are doing a fine job. A new term has taken root in the language of football, We have been reading of informal teams, at Harvard, Boston College, and elsewhere. It seems that an In- formal team is composed of bona fide students who have been giv- en no inducements by anyone to play football, The schools that they represent are apparently ashamed of them because hereto- fore these schools have gone out and brought men in ust to play football. So these informal teams are just some of the boys who have gotten together to have fun. It used to be that way every- where. That was before the days of highly paid coaches, subsidized players, and ballyhoo. It would be nice if informal college foot- ball teams would become the rule rather than the exception. The professional clubs can pay the fellows that want to play for money. What youthful rivals are say- ing to each other on the football iield rarely becomes known to tim public. Some of it, possibly, is just as heated as the game. Much of it is humorous. We are indebted to our friend, Jim Kearns of the Chicago Sun, for this interesting aside in the recent Notre Dame-Army game "Army's tackle, Frank Merritt, was doing his best to upset the Notre Dame offense . . . sometimes he charged to the outside, some- times to the inside, sometimes straight ahead . . . his tactics var- ied constantly . . . Finally Zyg Czarobski, Notre Dame's right tackle, spoke to Merritt. 'Hey Frank, we're all supposed to look good you know. How about you standing still a minute, so I can get one block on you the way I'm supposed to?' . . . Army's Capt," Mylinski, playing center, sought a part in the conversation, but Czarobski switched tactics and addressed Mylinski in Polish to the considerable confusion of the: West Point leader who hadn't ex- pected to catch a linquist playing tackle." On a recent Doll among service men. the boys voted 96 per cent for the continuance of sports dur- ing the war. In view of this fact one is at a loss to understand why more soldieirs have not attended the games at the Little Rock Stad- ium this year. They were invited on several occasions, and tickets were provided for as many as five or ten thousand of them, but only a few hundred appeared for the games. There is something wrong somewhere when soldiers miss athletic contests. This was supposed to be a crazy Sick Call Crucifix Sick Call Set in Crucifix form to serve a double purpose. Made to hang on the wall or to be taken down and used at the bedside when he priest calls to attend the sick. Candles, linenfinger towels and complete instructions in preparation for visit of the priest enclosed in hollowed body of cross. No. 256 Made of dark finishqd walnut to sell for ............. __ $2.25 THEY LOAD SHIPS FOR VICTORY :":.: :.".' !i ................ ..::::::::.. .:[:::.:...:::.::::'. . . $.:::,:: !i :::::::: ., .,.v..::,. ,:::.. :::;::::::::::::: .::::::::!!:: ' ::" '::. ..,.:::.::::: ......... ::!::.:::::::>::..,: ........... :!:.!::,?.!:!:.,.' ;   j ! , i "Doing their bit in the war effort, though not in uniform, are these women war workers among the hundreds employed at a large eastern Army Port of Embarkation. Upper photo, Evelyn Kinsell, of St. Pat- rlck's parish, Brooklyn, N. Y., operates a utility truck capable of lifting 6,000 pounds, as she helps to load a ship for vlctory. Lower photo, at the port's vehlcle-processing plant, women workers take time out between shifts for a little musical recreation. Mrs. Alice N. O'Neill (standing, with hand on music), of St. Matthew's parish, Ridgefield. N. J., is in charge of women employe relations at the plant's processing section. (N.C.W.C.) Homecoming Queen, Jerry Cox, Reigns Over Subiaco-Russellville Subiaco.  Miss Jerry Cox, Jack Sylvester and Johnny Wied- popular Paris high school girl, was chosen queen of the Subiaco homecoming to reign over festi- vities as the Trojans wound Up a successful 1943'season against the Pointers of Van Buren on the Paris field, Wednesday night. Maids chosen for Miss Cox were Miss Betty Ann Bauer, Paris, and Miss Alice Ann Etzkorn, Subiaco. The queen was to receive her crown in colorful ceremonies just preceding the kickoff. She was to reign not only Wednesday but also at post-season events honor- ing the Trojans, such as the an- nual banquet. Both Subiaco sarting guards, erkehr, were out of the lineup as the Trojans prepared to face a traditional Pointer enemy at close of the season. Wiederkehr was hurt in the Russellville game and rehurt at Greenwood, while Syl- vester got a bad knee as the Tro- jans were shaded, 27-26, by the Bulldogs at Fayetteville last Fri- day night. Bob Goebel, pint-sized center, and Louis Caillouet, light- est Subiaco back this season, also were out with inijuries, not severe but of the kind dictating inaction. The Trojans and Bulldogs stag- ed a perfect scoring spree at Fay- etteville, keeping the stands in an uproar continuously as the score see-sawed while it mounted. Both The Society For 'Ncwc Gives Support T,, Senate The Propagation Of TheFaith Resolution For Ne( dy ] ec)ple "ZealTheAmOngsalvationCatholiCof thcYUthyoung for In Stricken Foreign Lands In Mission Countries" Washington. (E)Senate Resolution 100, which would have the A teacher coming away from a Up.lied S*ates, m COOlerati,n with Great Britain, Sweden, Switzerland Sunday School congress, where for several days lectures and and oUmr governments, seek to work out "systematic and definite re- lief for all stricken and hungry countries where the need is now the demonstrations had succeeded one another without ceasing, remark- most acute," has "the fervent support of the National Catholic Wel- fare Conference," the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michael J. Ready, General Secre- ed ingenuously, "next year per- haps you will kindly tell us how tary of the N.C.W.C., ha informed the Senate Committee on Foreign to bring our boys and girls into Relations, which has the measure under consideration. the church." In a letter to Senator Elbert D. Thomas of Utah, chairman of the This incident was related by sub-committee which has been Andre Clerc in his article in the holding hearings on the resolution, supplies can be protected and ira- October issue of The Internation- Monsignor Ready said: ports be made through the block- i al Review of Missions, entitled "The Administrative Board of ads." "An experiment in the religious Archbishops and Bishops, National education of African boys" and Catholic Welfare Conference, di- indicates clearly the inability of rects me to place on record with many of the sects to cope with the the Senate Committee support for of education of the young the Senate Resolution No. 100. )eople. In this connection it is For the past three years the Bish- '.onsoling to realize that Catholic- ops of the Church in the United ism has followed closely and un- States have endeavored to bring failingly in the footsteps of her every possible help to the dis- divine Founder. From the earliest tressed peoples of the United Na- days the care and training of tions, now enduring the occupa- youth has been of major import- tion of German forces. To that ance and the education programs end financial help was offered to inaugurated have been the won- the Holy Father, Pope Plus XII, der and pride of the world, who through 'the resources of the The Age Of Youth Holy See, was able from time to time to send some aid to the suf- Today, perhaps more than ever, fering women and children of the may be considered the era of occupied countries. youth. Every paper and magazine one reads contains the thrilling Will Emphasize Unity story of bravery as evidenced by "The Bishops believe that the the 19, 20 and 21 year olds who relief proposed in the resolution fly heaven's dome or penetrate the will not only fulfill our duty in depths of the sea to perform al- charity to our suffering brethren mot unbelievable deeds of hero- but also by its spontaneity em- ism. It is because the Church phasize the unity of the people of realizes the new and important the United States with the brave role of our young people that she citizens of the United Nations, who asks the prayers of the faithful have suffered so long the burdens during the month of December of our common struggle against for an increrase of zeal on the part aggression. of the young people of mission "The Resolution has:the frevent lands. She appreciated the fact support of the National Catholic that they hold within their hands Welfare Conference." the power to become the moulders The Resolution, introduced by of the future; that their actions Senator Guy M. Gillette of Iowa will be the measuring rod of fu- for himself and Senator Robert ture conquests for the Church A. Taft of Ohio, points out that among their pagan friends. "the small democratic countries of The missionaries have appre- Belgium, Norway, Poland, The ciated these facts and have labor- Netherlands, Greece, Jugslavia, ed incessantly to instill the fun- and others have been invaded and damentals which would make the occupied"; that these small coun- young Christians the example and tries, "allied with us in the cause inspiration for others. They have: of democracy," have resisted the offered the finest training in the trade schools they established, al- invaders to the limit of their ways stressing the continuation of strength; that they have already native arts and crafts. They have begun to endure starvation; that welcomed Catholic Scouting, al- "no relief can be brought to them ways managing to introduce the spiritual as well as the human- unless there be international ac- itarian side of such activities. In tion through which their native truth they may be said to have lighted the fire, not only of faith, Plans Made For but of eagerness to nkindle zeal. Meeting Catholics The Necessary Aid We all know, however, that fire On Exchange Ship cannot burn forever unless it is New York. ()--Thomas F. Mul- refuelled regularly. The present holland, Director of the New York worldwide conflict has disrupted Port Office, Bureau of Immigra- many mission activities which tion, National Catholic Welfare would insure the growth of zeal Conference, has announced that among our Catholic youth, even his office will offer the fullest co- as it threatens to upet the scone- operation in bringing together re- mic structures upon which so latives and friends with the Ca- much has been built. Our own tholic repatriates among ,the 1,236 boys and girls are confronted passengers being brought home with home problems which are from Japan aboard the Swedish very real and often alarming, exchange liner, "Gripsholm." The But they are also called upon to boat is scheduled to dock on De- become in truth the tenders of cember 2. Mr. Mulholland's of- the faith of faith for distant lice is at 61 Whitehall St. lands. They must learn to share Under present arrangements, no the precious heritage of their one will be allowed on the dock It is recalled in the Resolution that "a plan for feedinig the peo- )le in Greece has been In effect for several months in Greece un- der supervision of the Swedish and Swiss Governments and the International Red Cross," and that "after six months trial this relief has been certified by the State Department as working satisfact- orily and without benefit to the Germans." It is noted, too, that the Gov- ernments of Belgium. Norway, and Poland have requested that their people be given relief, and that "there are food supplies available in the United States and in South America." Long Friendship Cited The Resolution states that "Bel- gium, Czechoslovakia, Norway, Poland, Greece, Jugoslavia and The Netherlands and others have lived in friendship with the Unit- ed States during our entire nation- al existence, and have sent us mil- lions of our most useful and help- ful American citizens, and now have no means whatever of se- curing the necessary agreements by which this disaster can be averted." By the terms of the Resolution, the Senate would urge the State Department to "endeavor as quickly as possible to work out, in cooperation with the British Gov- ernment and the Governments of Sweden, Switzerland, and the ac- credited representatives of the other governments concerned, the setting up of systematic and defi- nite relief for all stricken and hungry countries where the need is now the most acute; this relief to be based on agreements by the belligerents for the protection of the native and imported food sup- plies, with rigid safeguarding of such relief so that no military ad- vantage whatever may accrue to the civil populations or armed forces of the invading nations." St. Joseph, who was that per- fect man who sinned not by his words, teaches us to say little and that little with prudence. It iS more blessed to give than to lend and the cost is about the same. Sets With | Fine Rosaries | football season, but did you notice the great scarcity of real upsets? The "Haves" consistently defeat- ed the "Have-nots," and when teams played in their own class, it usually was possible to figure out the winners in advance. Of course, you can cite a few ex- ceptions. Generally speaking, however, results ran truer to form than in any season in our memory. HERE AND THERE ITEMS: They are saying that George Con- nor of Holy Cross is the finest tackle in the East . . . and that Herman Wedemeyer of the all- civilian team at St. Mary's (Cal.) s as good a back as the West Coast can boast . . . that recent Holy Cross-Vlllanova meeting was of special interest in Philadelphia because 'both Coaches, Ank Scan- lon of the Crusaders and Jordan Olivar of the Wildcats, formerly were high school mentors in that city... San Francisco U.'s troubles were multiplied in mid-season when the Dons lost a fie end, A1 Pesqueira, who suffered a broken law . . . only one college game, involving Missouri Miners and Il- linois Wesleyan, was played in St. Louis University's nifty Walsh stadium this fall.., our old Mar- quette center, Mel Maceau, writes from India that touch football is the favorite sport among the army boys over there. Athletes at times are bothered with the common cold. This should not be. Men in good con- dition should not take cold easily. Colds arc often cansed by hasty showers and by rapid dressing and rushing out into the cold air. l'qay should be tapered off to- ward the end of the practice per- iod. There should be plenty of time for a leisurely shower, and a slow change to street clothes. This will mean that athletes will be in good shape for games and colds will be the exception. Iligh School players In order to be in the best condition for com- petitive games should cut down on their social engagements. It never" pays to burn the candle at both ends, and that it what they do, who try to excell in sports and dancing at one and the same time. It is bad for the youthful constitu- tion. Choose your recreation and stick to it. Football dances are not meant for the players. They were originated for the amuse- ment of those who attended the gante. teams played a wide open game scoring on sensational long runs, long passes, and trick plays. The Trojans led most of the way but were overhauled by a long pass completed to End Baird of Fay- etteville near the close. A count- er pass of their own, shot 40 yards by George Savary to Subiaco's fleet end Lescalt grazed the lat- ter's hands as he ran full speed and attempted to take it in over his head. Completed, this pass would have been the sensation of the game, and it deserved to be completed, but the gods of chance had decided otherwise. The Tro- jans went down fighting this time needing only a minute of time to win. Baird's perfect drop kick- ing of four extra points, and the Trojans' own failure to stick to their best asset earlier, the long aerial, contributed to the Subiaco downfall at Fayetteville. Subiaco last year had shaded Fayetteville 12-6, in another thriller, though not as exciting a game as Friday's. Though crippled in the line, Subiaco should have enough strength left to win by the ef- forts of Bornhoft, Wirtjes, Prom- berger, Battaile, Painter, DeSalvo Oliver, Ward, Mullen, Wolf, Les- faith with others less fortunate when the vessel arrives, although than themselves. It is for this the American Red Cross will have reason that The Society for the charge of transmitting messages Propagation of the Faith makes from relatives to passengers after an urgent appeal to the boys and they have been discharged from girls, the young men and young the ship. The Red Cross also will women of America to pray and operate a motor service to take work "for the salvation of the groups and baggage to points in young in mission countries." New York City. According to Right Rev. Msgr. Thomas J. present plans, it is expected the McDonnell, National Director, 1,236 passengers aboard the ship The Society for the Propagation will be cleared within a single of the Faith. day, since Government examiners went aboard the boat at Rio de Smallest WAC In Janiero to prepare for the clear- Africa, Catholic, ance. The N.C.W.C. Bureau of Im- Receives Award migration list shows there are 59 Sisters and 30 priests among the Rochester, N. Y. (E)--Pvt. Mar- passengers. It was said that vir- garet H. Maloney, the smallest tually all of the priests had WAC in North Africa and the first confined in concentration camps WAC decorated for heroism over and had undergone ill health. Mr. there, is a member of St. John the Mulholland has suggested that the Evangelist parish and attended St. Leo House, 332 West 23rd St., a Ambrose's school here. Only four reception house operated by the feet eleven inches tall--one inch Sisters of St. Agnes, be used as a short of the five-foot minimum-- meeting place of the Catholic !"Peewee' saved the life of six-foo groups. Pet. Kenney J. Jacobs of York - ::= Pa., and was decorated and kissed We must not desire all to begin by six-foot-three Maj. Gen. E. S. by perfection, t matters little how Hughes. one begins, provided he be re- Pet. Maloney received the Sold- solved to go on well, and end well. No. SO.--Girls' Communion Sets, at-, tractive laced moire bag containing unusually nice rosary and white celluloid hound child's prayqrbook as illustrated above, with colored pictures of the Mass. Scapular. At ............................. $2;0 No. 70.--Boys' Communlon Set, on- sisting of fine black covered child's prayerbook, imitation leather came, rosary, modal. At ......... $2,00 calt, and others. With little Cal [ier's Medal and her citation, by St. Francis de Sales. Caillouet's running stopped by in- I command of Gem Dwight D. Eis- juries they can still rely on the enhower, reads in part: "Pet. passing of Savary and Lueken, IMargaret H. Maloney saw a sol- 1/Tr'-"e Saint and the running of Lueken, John- Idler fall into a pool of flaming .son, Gorrel, Nolte. Ed Noble, re-,gasoline. Without hesitation or lacement for the great Lueken, I thought of the danger to herself, wide and 100 miles long. Further prospecting is expected to reveal hundreds of small workable de- 'posits throughout this region for years to come. DALLY MISSAL By Dom Gaspar Lefebvre, O.S.B. Latin and English Text containing all the latest Masses. has been out with a knee injury she rushed into the flames and since the Russellvflle game. dragged the soldier from ihem. The Trojans will be at their She then smothered some of his homes for the most part during burning clothing with her body the Thanksgiving week-end, and and had beaten out much of the Coach Maus will probably name rest with her bare hands when lettermen early in December. A additional assistance arrived." This act of bravery occurred not post-season election of a captain on the battlefield but in a field will take place according to tra- kitchen where the miniature WAC dition. . was acting supply sergeant on September 11. She received slight Quartz crystals, essentbfl for b.urns on her face and second-de- military radio and radar appara- gree burns on her legs. Private tus have been pushed off the "des- Jacobs: was burned much more perately needed" list by findings severely. of electronic-grade crystals which American generals are not in have been unearthed in Arkansas. the habit of kissing the heroes The Science News Letter recently whom they decorate. General stated that although crystals have Hughes must have decided ibsen known to exist in Arkansas the French custom was worthy of for decades, they were not devel- emulation on this particular oc- oped other than a few of the c'sion. beautiful six-sided crystals that ]were sold for tourists' souvenirs, until urgent war needs developed. Research revealed favorable ter- ritory for producing crystals just north of Hot Springs, 30 miles This Missal was designed to meet the demands for a smaller book principally for the laity. Both in Latin and English, except Collects, Epistles and Gdspels, which are in English. 4 x 6 in. 1.198 pagee No. 0A -- Black Cloth, semi-flexible, hurnlehed red edges .... $2.50 No. IA -- Fabrikoid felt. Leather, burnished red edges .......... k.7S No. 2A  American Seal Leather, rod under gold edges ........... $5.75 No. S I-2A  Morocco Leather, burnished red edges .............. $7.00 No. 5A  Morocco Leather, red under gold edges ............... $7.50 30900z :; The Guardian, Little Rock